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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1915)
THE ItKK: OMAHA. TUESDAY. MAY It. I'M 5,
TO PULLTHE WIRES
Noticeable Moyei on Hfs Part to
Find Places for All Who Might
BO ME THINGS TO RECKON WITH
(1"rom a Staff Corrapondmt.)
MNCOLiN. May lO-cSpecial-V-Tha at
tempt of the World-Herald to switch
Governor John H Mnrchrad from the
candidacy for the Tnltd States annate to
the democratic nomination for vice presi
dent In 1916 la received with considerable
amuaemvnt around the state house, and
in taken aa aii Indication that the preiwnt
enator fears the candidacy of the gov
ernor. ' The boom started from the samp source
for Dr. P. 1 Hall for the democratic
nomination for governor la taken as In
spired by the aame powers for the pur
pose of getting all of the strong candi
dates out of th way and after something
they don't want so Senator Hitchcock
may have a dear track for something ho
However, when the World-Herald man
attempts to find ponitlons for all the
democrats In the state who have their
wyes on the senatorship he will find a
real Job on his hands. It Is well known
that Jake Thcmas of Seward has his eye
on the placo now held hy Senator Hitch
cock. Thomas Is'pretty strong with the
democrats over the state, and It may be
considerable of a job to switch him onto
some other trail. Congressman Dan
Stephens la said to have 'his optio also
on the governor's chair, and there la little
doubt that Governor Morehead will be
candidate for the senatorship.
It was pretty generally asserted that If
Charles W. Bryan was elected maor of
I-lnoolu he would consider It an endorse
ment or his candidacy ror governor, dux
now It la said he will be satisfied to stop
there for the present. It must not be for
gotten, though, that Clarence Harman
must be taken Into consideration when
nominations exe made In 1118. Harrrmn
may become a candidate himself for gov
ernor or for seme statt) office, and the
feeling Is general that the man who suc
cessfully engineered Morehead's candl-dacy-Iast
fall must be reconed with.
The sentiment among democrats, how
ever, doubts whether anything short of
war with a foreign power can keep the
present national administration In the
saddle. This appears to be the feeling
round the sate house, and srtVnetlmes
a discouraged democratic, officeholder
peaks his mind on the subject.
Would Place Ban on
Teaching of German
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May 10. (Speclal.)-Fellx
Newton, tba csar of "Little Russia," that
portion of Lincoln known as the First
ward, has a new scheme to settlo the
war in Europe. He proposes to torpedo
the German language in all the public
pchoola in the country and prohibit Its
being taught in any school. He jwould
Change the course ot study so as to leave
- . I..M..U
effectually show to that nation that the
United States was not in sympathy with
' the war aa carried on by Germany.
CORNERSTONE OF NEW
V CHURCH AT HARVARD LAID
HARVARD, Neb.. May 10.-(Speclal.)-
The cornerstone of the new German Re
formed church, now In process of erec
tion, was laid with Imposing exercises
Sunday afternoon. Addresses were made
in German by Rev. Kohler, pastor of the
Reformed church at Sutton, Rev. W. C.
Krey of the German Evangelical church
of this city, and Rev. H. H. Hackman,
pastor of the German Methodist Epis
copal churcU-f this city, and in English
by Rev. B. A. Warren of the Congrega
tional church and Rev. J. J. Langston
of the Christian church of this city. Rev.
F. P.' Franke, pastor of the Christian
, church, was master of ceremonies and
1 aooke both in German and English. The
church choir rendered several musical
numbers. The estimated cost of the new
building and fixtures la SK.00O. raised by
free will offerings.
A union service of all the Protestant
churches of this city waa held at the
Congregational church Sunday evening,
this being the last service in which Rev.
D. A. Warren for the last five years
pastor of the church, will take part. Ha
goea from here to Geneva. Speaking was
both In German and English.
High School C'ommeaeeaneats.
FAIRBURY. Neb., May 10. (Special )
Falrbury High school will hold its com-n-ienceineirt
exercises In the-opera house
Friday, May 28. The class of 1915 Is the
largest class ever graduated here. It
consists of fifty-three members a xteen
joung men and thirty-seven young
women. The seniors will ope ntho pro
gram of comemncement season a 1th a
play at the opera house. May 11, entitled
Higbee at College."
The annual baeca-1
Aureate sermon will be preached May 23.
IAVID CITY, Neb., May 10. (Special.)
The David City High achool year book
is Just out, and Is embellished with por
traits of the faculty and graduating class.
The social and school functions for the
year are retold, and the triumphs and de
feats on the foot bell field and other
athletics reviewed. The book ia at
tractively bound in the dims colors sni
Is dedicated to the principal. Miss Eliza
beth M. .Shaffer.
Two lloraea laetaerated.
PONCA. Neb.. May 'i. (Special.) Fire
destroyed a barn belonging to Bert Den
nlson of frlowx City Saturday evening at
9: SO. The barn was ahto discovered on
firs at 4 o'clock Saturday morning, but
waa extinguished. In the cvet'ing the
barn was well In, flames before It was
discovered and all attempts to rescue the
two horses from the bsrn were fruitless.
It Js-thought that the fire waa of an In
Iimi Tescbera Appelated.
AVOCA. Neb., April 10.-(.Sp;la.)
The Board of Education has elected ths
following teachers for the ensuing year:
Superintendent. George Campbell, prin
cipal. Villa Gapen; aaistant principal,
Mrs. George Campbell; intermediate, Mat
tie Nutzman; primary, Anna Althusen.
.taaartss Sprlag o(k.
The first dose of Vr lieli s Plne-Tar-Uoney
will help you. It kills the cold
germ. Only 36c. All druggists. Advertise
ment. Be Want Acs produce results.
j Nebraska I
PURY1S APPEALS FOR ROAD
Tax Commissioner of Grand Island
Line Says State Taxes Are
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, May 10. (Speclal. The I
i w oiTnni v Awrvumrni nf m a snorx
session this morning and listened tot an
appeal from W. N. Purvis, tax commis
sioner or the Ht. Joseph & Grand Island
railroad for a reduction of assessment on
Mr. Purvis did not atempt to make any
comparison with farm lands or other
property, but simply showed that he be
lieved the road was being valued too
high for taxation purposes. There was a
deficit In the earnings of the road last
year of SW.MO or 123 per mile. The
valuation of the road lent year was SK.ftOa
a mile, which, he thinks, is altogether
too high as compared to the earning ca
pacity of tho road.
More School ('onaolliiatloaa.
The work of consolidation of school
districts Is going along merrily, according
to State Superintendent Thomas. Mr.
Teed, who has charge of the work, left
tonight for Nance county, where there
are two propositions up for consideration.
one of them being about six miles west
of Fullerton at a rural church known as
A large number of the schools of the
state In rural districts have but from
one to ten puplla, and, in fact, there are
three in Lancaxter county with less than
three pupils. The cost per capita uoght
not to be more than X) per pupil, but in
some districts it Is costing as high as J3V.
Superintendent Thomas goes on tho
theory that as It costs Just as much to
run a passenger train across the state
with only ten passengers to the car as
It does If the coaches are all full. It
costs Just aa much to run a school dis
trict with two pupils as It does one with
two dozen, so in order to get more ef
ficiency and at the same time lesa cost.
he believes the consolidation scheme a
Damaae (aa Appealed.
An appeal from the district court of
Furnas county has been made by Clay
ton M. Levelling and Alpheus Gaddls
from a Judgment secured In that court
by John H. Williams for W.OOO damages
caused by the defendants and their
wives enticing Mrs. Williams away from
him. Mr. Williams married Hattie K.
Bradford in Maryvlllc, Mo.. March .10,
1K88. They later moved to Beaver City
In this state and on continual representa
tions made by the defendants to Mrs.
Williams that Williams was of unsound
mind and a dangerous man to live with
it Is alleged she left him. He sued for
damages and received the above sum.
State Tim Remitted.
There has been remitted to the state
treasurer since January 1 by county
treasurers $135,000. Of this amount Pong
las county made one remittance In April
of 114,000 end Lancaster another at ahouv
the same time of $15,000. The state treas
urer Is attempting to have the county
treasurers remit every month, but as far
as the two mentioned counties are con
cerned has not been successful.
About A. 0. U. W.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May 10.-(SpecUl.)-The
controversy which has arisen because of
a report filed with the State Insurance
board showing the expenditures of the
head officers of the Ancient Order of
United Workmen and which is pro
nounced false by A. M. Waling, Maater
Workman, as regarda the amount paid
by the organization for the publication
of the official paper. Is probably open
to explanation. '
The report of the examiners, which Is
signed by John W. Jones and C. S. Clay
ton, recites that the cost of printing the
official paper was HV4 cents per copy.
In comparison to l' to t cents paid by
other orgsnlzations for printing their
Members of the finance committee of
the Ancient Order of United Workmen
stato that the price mentioned is right,
but is for a whole year's number Instead
of for each copy, while the comparison
with other papers was probably made
on the single copy and not for the year.
The largest advance guard which ever
attended a session of the Ancient Order
of t'nlted Workmen Is in IJncoln to
night. The session of the lodge will con
vene heretomorrow at 10'oclock.
Killed by Auto
CAMBRIDGE, Neb. May 10 (Special
Telegram.) H. J. Auddudle, county su-
perlntendent of Frontier county, was in
sanity Kinea today Dy his auto over
turning twice and breaking his neck and
back. Ills wife and two children, who
were with him, were not serlouttty hurt.
According to Mrs. Auddudte they had
Juat crossed the railroad two and one
nair muea west or lurtia and had come
to a turn, when Mr. Auddudle turned the
car In the opposite direction and went
over a ateep embankment. Mrs. Auddudle
tried to life the car off her husband and
badly sprained her ankle. They had to
go one-half mile for assistance.
Mr. ' Aududdle was elected county su
perintendent this year on the republican
ticket. He recently bought a new car In
order to inspect the county sclioo bet
ter nd ass an Inexperienced driver. He
was the father of six children, the young
est being S years old.
f'alrbarf Wtaa Hot One.
FA !H BURY, Neb.. Msy lft.-()peell
Connelly, Kairhury's firvt baseman.
fioiimilng a grounder Into deep left garden
n the eleventh lining, enabled him to
make a homer end win the second ex
hibition game between the Kairbury
leaguer and the Beatrice Milksklmineis.
2 to I, Sunday afternoon. In the venth
frame, Kairbury tied the more and then
it wan e. battle royal between the two
State League team. Piuaell. familiar1?
known aa "Big Six." and who opened the
11 4 peaaon for the M .toe lrummrr.
held th- hesvy P.eatrb e hitteik at lis
mercy for ten frame, when he as suc
crefted b Bishop, who p!tcb-d for Su
pci ior lsft eir. Kort'i'n Jf Beatrice
made a hnMiul field e-( h In the sfventH
fram. while I'rown of Vairburv delighted
the fans with a Uiglng act in left
Karri) n. retching the pill with hts ripht
hand after it hd boue'Ied from bis nil',
n the ninth innlna. H'-ore: K.M.fc
Falrburv 0 0 0 4 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 2
Beatrice 0 1t00a0 01 4 I
Butteries: Falrbury. Pursell, Bishop
and Green; Beatrice, Beaver, Busier and
Pulpits of Lutheran Churches Filled
by Speakers Attending Con
vention in Omaha.
HEROES OF MISSIONARY FIELD
Delegates attending, the national
convention of th Woman's Home and
MlMlonary society of thelmons In churches and other religious
general synod of the Lutheran church j
now being held In Omaha, addressed I
the congregations of the various Kn-j
rllah Lutheran churches of Omaha,!
South Omaha and Benson yesterday.
The fallowing delegates were the
speakers: Mrs. A. J. Kckhoff. Nokomls,
111.; Mrs. H. C. Michael, Northumber
land. Pa.; Mrs. .1. P. Krechtina. Wash
ington. D. C Mrs. L. A. Pearl. Vuio,
111.; Mrs. C. K. Gardner. Kprl'if l-ld, O.;
Mies Flora Prince, B;rtnfieM. O.; Mrs.
A. H. Smith, Ashland. O ; Mrs. T. L.
Croure. Sharpsburg. Pa ; Mrs. George
Hillermsn. San IMcgo, Cel.. and Vlss
Margery M. W Lilly. Mec hanlcsburg, Ta.
Rev. Pr. Baltzly preached the conven
tion sermon In Kountze Memorial church
in the morning.
Prayer Victorious Korre.
"Piayer Is the one. victorious force n
missionary work." aald Mrs A. H. Smith
of Ashland. O.. speaking at Ft. Mark s
Lutheran church In the evening. "But
thanksgiving and praise are even of n
hteher order. Men are ever ready to
pray when they have need or are in
trouble. But they sometimes forget to
thank their God for the good thlnas. He
has given them.
"The victories of the past and tlie'op
portunlties of the present are a eha
lenge to the church to go forward to new
achievements In winning the world from
the darkneaa of Ignorance and heathen
ism. The door Is open as never before
In all non-Christian coimtries. Many of
these are under the guidance, control or
government of Christian nations and this
Is an Important advantage in teaching
them Truly we can say with the psalm
ist, 'The Lord hath done great things
for vs whereof we are glad.' "
tientlon to F.KxeiMlnM.
Mrs. T. L. Crouse of Bhsrpsburg. Pa.,
speaking at the same service op 'Empha
sizing Essentials." urged tba more seri
ous and purposeful Christian life, less
given to the satisfying of the appetites.
to seeking for material success and to so
cial pleasures and more to the "essen
tials," the things that endure.
"Life is like an organ upon which each
person plays," sne saia. i ne grcu
Composer has written a score and If we
catch His spirit we get harmony where
sin has introduced only discord.
'We must determine for ourselves what
we will empnasize in our nvp. m.
Bernard emphasized the need of regain
ing the holy sepulcher and roused multi
tudes to go upon the crusades.
"The pages of history are red wlih
blood because persons and nations blindly
emphasized nonessentials, the unimpor
tant or the wrong.
'Sometimes the modern .church empha
sises the non-essentials and. 1 ko peter
after Christ's betrayel, 'followa Him afur
"A course In mission .study would con
vert many of 'those who 'do not belle
In foreign missions.' I 'know of one man
working as a missionary at a paltry
aalary In a hard field who has repeatedly
refused 110,000 a year with easo and honor
In this country."
Robert Weldenaall. International secre
tary of the Toung Men's Christen aao-
clation, waa present and offered prayer.
Sessions of the convention will continue
this morning, beginning at o'clock, ah
the day meetings are In Kountze Me
mortal Lutheran church. Twenty-sixth
and Famam streets.
Brokers Who Start
False Rumors Will
' Be Disciplined
CHICAGO, May 10. President C H.
Canby of the Chicago Board ot Trade
posted a notice today saying the officers
of the board would "hold to 'strict se
countablllty any member found guilty, of
originating or disseminating false ru
mors." The notice was inspired by rumors
first spread among brokers that Presi
dent Wilson had been assassinated. The
rumor, while promptly denied, accelerated
a decline In the wheat market.
The Bee Want Ads ai Best Business
STAHL DAMAGE SUIT
IN U. S. SUPREME COURT
(From a Htuff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, May 10. (Specl Tel
egram.) H. '. Brome of Omaha after
moving the admission of Edgar M.
Morseman, Jr., a felow townsman to the
supreme court today, presented a motion
to dismiss. In the case of Rome Miller
versus Etiiil J. Ktshl coming , to the
supreme court of the United States from
the supreme court of Nebraska.
In July, 1011, etahl was a guest of the
Milord hotel, where he was Injured dur
ing a fire. A jury awarded him W.jflO.
Subsequently the supreme court of Ne
braska sustained the findings of the
lower court whereupon an appeal aa
taken by Home Miller to the supreme
oourt of the T'nlted States on a number
of grount's. thief of which is thst Mller
hss been il.-nled a constitutions! right
under anicle four.
WHEN YOU WASH YOUR
-HAIR, DON'T USE SOAP
Mrs! aoaps and prepared :hmpooa
contain too ,t.u li ulkalt. which Is
very lnjurioUK. a It drle the scalp
ano makes the hair brftlc
The bent thing to use is joist plain
mulslfled cocoanut oil. (or this la pure
and entirely tinaselrss. It's very
i heap, and het soaps or anything
else sll to pieces. You can get tills at
any drug sttre, and a f -w ounces will
las' the whole family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub I' In. shout a tesHpoonful la
all that Is rc'i' Ircl. It uial.es an
abundance of rich, creamy lithei.
cleanses thoroughly, na nil-"., ,
easily. The 'H air rtrle quicUly and
ev-nly Vnd Is s.ft. fresli looking,
bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to han
dle. Besides. It loosens and takes hut
every r article of dust, olrl and dan
druff Advert taeincnt.
MOTHER THE THEME
IN MANY PULPITS
Ministers of Omaha Pay Tribute to
the Mothers of the Nation
Living and Dead.
OTHERS REMINDED OF DAY
i .'i.'iu.-io unj vino
Omaha Sunday by services and acr-
Institutions, by the wearing of white
flowers hy many persons and by the
writing of letters "to mother."
in nearly all churches "mother''
was the theme of sermons. At the
Young Men's Christian association sti
, address was delivered by It. It. Wal
lace, president of the Council Hluffs
Women Inmates of the county .lall were
reminded of the day by white carnations
sent to them by the Omnha union of the
Woman's Christian Tcmpersncc union,
which alio sent flowers to the asoi and
invalid residents of the House of Hope.
Speakers referred to the fact that Ne
braska has a peculiar interest In the ccle
bsrtlon of the day owing to the fact that
It was former United States Hurkett
who introduced In oongesa the resolution
uhlch ve sanction of the government
to ita general observance. Misa Anna
.Ian Is of Philadelphia In credited with
! having originated the Idea.
I Tr! of Love of lnlhir,
J At Grace Raptlst church Sunday even
j lug n here women speakers participated
in the program, appealing talks were
made by Mrs. Edward Johnson and Rev.
K. H. Taft. the pastor, In which tho lovs
of a mother waa held up as tho only
love worthy of comparison with that of
the Savior, resulted In bringing several
young persons to Join the church.
"t'onsliler the love of your mother,"
said Mrs. Johnson, "then magnify it 100
fold and xu may gain a fiiint .idi-a of
the love of God."
Mrs. G. D. Maddlson told of the history
of Mothers' day which la now observed
throughout the United states and in sev
ers! other countries. Mrs. M. G. Macleod
talked of the mothers of Plblli al history,
cloning with a touching reference to
Mary. Mrs. W. A. Vlekery asserted that
mothers, whether themselves members of
churches or not, should give their chll
dren Christian education.
In Other Ialpt.
Among the Mothers' day topica dis
cussed by paetors were tho following:
W. B. M. Hcott. Mount Morlah naptlst.
"a Message from God to a Mother;" J.
A. Maxwell. First Baptist. "Women;"
Rev. C. E. Oobbey, First Christian, "The
Efficient Mother;" George L. Peters,
Northslde Christian, "The Blessing of a
Good Mother;" Rev. G. W. Snyder, St.
Matthew's English Lutheran, "Biblical
Women In the Ancient Church of God;"
W. O. Jones. United Brethren, "Our
Mothers:" Rev. W. H. Underwood, Mo
Cabe Methodist, "Mother."
Killed by Explosion
SUPERIOR. Neb.. May 10.-Spectal
Telegram.) Mrs. J. F. Fisher was killed
this morning by explosion of gasoline.
When Mr. Fisher, who Is local agent for
the Standard Oil company, went home to
dinner he found her lying at the foot of
the outside i cellar stairs with her head
upon the- bottom step. Upon examina
tion he found that she wss lifeless and
thst she had been killed by an explosion
of gasoline fumes, the remainder of a
quart Jai of gaaoline being In the cellar!
along with some charred matches. Her
hair was all burned off her head and her
arms and body terribly burned. Mrs.
Fisher was an elderly woman with grown
ch'ldren. It Is a mystery how the cx
It's Dr. Edwards' Olive Tab
lets For iou!
'Beware of the habit of constipation.
It develops from Just a few constipated
nays, unless you take yourself In hand.
Coax the Jaded bowel muscles back to
tiormal action with lr. Kdwarda' )llve
Tablets, the substitute for calomel.
Don't force them tu unnatural action
with severe medicines or bv merely
flushing out the intestines with nasty,
Dr. Kdwarda believes (n gentleneas, per
sistency and Nature's assiHtance.
Dr. LdwaidV OIup Tnlilets open the
bowels: their action is gentle, yet posi
tive. Then la never any pain or griping
when Dr. Kdwarda' Olive Tablets are
used. Just the kind of treatment old
persona ahould have.
Dr. Kdwarda' Olive Tablets are a veg
etable compound mixed with olive oil.
you will know them by their olive color.
Take one or two occasionally and hava
no thouble with your liver, bowels or
The Olive Tablet Company, Columbus. O.
At Home in the
The railway takes you into the
very heart of America's "fifty
Switzerland! in one,"with sights
lo thrill you on every hand,
whether aeen from the car, from
the hotel veranda or during
1 ou can go out camping among
the peaks and glaciers of the
Yoho Valley, wheie the Can
adian Pacific Railway has per.
roanent summer camps.
Luxurious Canadian Pacific
hotels, each in the midst of
beautiful scenery, at Ban If. Lake
joi ise,Ficld,Clacier.Re velstoke.
Reached only by the
Nmturm't Mi('a Kami (Aa
Call or write lor Booklet :i . Aak (or
ika aarvics of our apcn t, ko man
i planning your touts and aatimaung
CEOROK A. WALTON.
G.A.K D., Canadian Pacific ky.
224 South Claik attract
Opp. faat Othca. Chu.ago.IU.
LODGE OF SORROW
BY LOCAL MASONS!
Ceremony Used for First Time in
Conformity to Ritual Adopted
Several Years Ago.
IN MEMORY GRAND MASTERS
, , . .. 1
Masons filled the auditorium st the
Scottish Hit cathedral Sunday after-'
noon, attending on s cercmonv en-
tlrely unique In Nebraska, a
... ..., ..v,
conformity to a ritual adopted by the
Masonic grand lodge several years
ago. U was In memory of three past
Studied processes special machinery, immaculate factories
and the waxed wrapper sealed air tight make it the
Perfect Gum in the Perfect Package.
United Prmflt-Shmrlmg Ctntmnm with each package food for raluabl prcaeata.
These Coupons are the itmi aa given with many popular high grade product.
Let tba active WRIGLEY SPEARMEN teO you all abort
theae dainty, refreshing, toothaome confections they repreeeuti 506
Be Sure to See Our Beautiful New Residence
Addition-WEARNE PARIC-Before You Buy Your Lot
$5 to $10 Cash;
$5 to $10 per Month.
Liberal Discounts (or Cash.
If you come by street car,
take a Benson car and get
off at 50th and Military
avenue, where our man will
grand masters of Nebraska, all cltl
rens of Oma-.v and two members of
i me same mue ion ge wno aiea aunng
the last winter. These past grand
masters were Harry Porter Peuel,
who died In November; Martin W.
Dunham, who died Kehruary 18, and
John J. Mercer, who 'died February
2."i. The nine lodges of Greater
Omaha united In the service.
Past Orsnd Master Samuel P. Pavld
son rnsdn an historical aildrcra during
hloh he reviewed the history of the
rm, (MW of Nvlnikll ,, tn ,,Br,
taken In Its establishment ami growth
hy the brethren whose memory wss being
rsl'l tribute. Past Grand Master H.
snd work of Harry Porter Peuel.
work of Harry Porter Peuel, Past
Grand Master Cain of Martin W. Dun
ham and Pant Grand Master IeBord of
John J. Mercer. Thee four addreaaei
The . Stone , Age man . held a pebble
mouth for moisture - and to prevent
Forlorn makeshift of an arid land.
Early Spanish explorers found the Aztecs used
"chicle" wholesome, pleasant and agreeably
chewy welcome relief from tropical heat.
Refined Mexican Chicle, its merits proven
by the test of time, is the basis of
for SPEAnniEN Book tdl
Wearne Park it beautifully located. It is a
mile closer to Business District than Miller
Park and many other closely settled resi
dence sections now within the city limits.
Is on street car line and has all of following
improvements in and paid for
Water, Gas, Trees, Cement Walks,'
Cement Gutters and Boulevarded
Streets, Moderate Building Restrictions
Clean-Up Sale Now Going
On Every Afternoon and Evening,
This Addition Is Going Fast.
We will send an auto for you
if you will call by telephone
and make arrangements to
go any time in afternoon or
are pronounced by Masons who heard
them aa being a most remarkable series,
alike for lofty thought, poetic composition
and Impressive delivery.
lna;c I linpr!te.
A special choir under the direction of
Thonuis J. Kelly, with Martin Bunh as
accompanist, furnished tho musical pro
gram, which was also notable far Its
nrrang-mcnt and the manner in which
it was sung
The ceremonies were under direction ot
the following officers. William P. Wherry
worshipful master; Edgar I Hong, senlm
warden; Alfred M. Ixngwell, Junior
warden: Charles P. McGllI, senior deacon;
Samuel ftees, Jr., Junior deacon; llev.
Kdwln Hart Jenks, chaplain. Carl R
Herring presided during tho addresses.
Apartments, fiats, houses and cottages
can be rentedqulrkly and cheaply by a
Bee "For Rent"
E. P. Wright,
Phone Office, Doug. 2926.
Phone, Walnut 682 after
7:00 O'clock evenings.
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